News & Updates


October 3, 2001 -- New York Times -- Schools Struggle, Delicately, to Balance the Normal With the Surreal
In Brooklyn, several young schoolchildren falsely claimed that their fathers had died in the World Trade Center attack in a muddled attempt to identify with classmates who actually had lost parents. Continue reading

October 3, 2001 -- New York Times -- Schools Struggle, Delicately, to Balance the Normal With the Surreal
In Brooklyn, several young schoolchildren falsely claimed that their fathers had died in the World Trade Center attack in a muddled attempt to identify with classmates who actually had lost parents. Continue reading

October 2, 2001 -- New York Times -- Victims’ Families Promised Some Health Coverage
Thousands of people are in danger of losing their health insurance in the aftermath of the terrorist attack on the World Trade Center, according to consumer advocates and health care agencies. Continue reading

October 2, 2001 -- New York Times -- Advertise on NYTimes.com Victims’ Families Promised Some Health Coverage
Thousands of people are in danger of losing their health insurance in the aftermath of the terrorist attack on the World Trade Center, according to consumer advocates and health care agencies. Continue reading

October 1, 2001 -- New York Times -- PUBLIC LIVES; The Psychiatrist in the House Feels the Nation’s Trauma
In the days after the terrorist attacks, Representative Jim McDermott of Washington, the only psychiatrist in Congress, could not get his mind off the image of a plane crashing into the World Trade Center. Continue reading

October 1, 2001 -- New York Times -- A NATION CHALLENGED: THE SCENT; 20 Days Later, an Invisible Reminder Lingers
It's the odor of a burning computer. Or a burning tire. Or burning paper. One person said it was the scent of unsettled souls. It's the smell, once overwhelming, now increasingly more ephemeral, that emanates from the tangled wreckage of the World Trade Center. Continue reading

October 1, 2001 -- New York Times -- 20 Days Later, an Invisible Reminder Lingers
It's the odor of a burning computer. Or a burning tire. Or burning paper. One person said it was the scent of unsettled souls. It's the smell, once overwhelming, now increasingly more ephemeral, that emanates from the tangled wreckage of the World Trade Center. Continue reading

October 1, 2001 -- New York Times -- The Psychiatrist in the House Feels the Nation’s Trauma
IN the days after the terrorist attacks, Representative Jim McDermott of Washington, the only psychiatrist in Congress, could not get his mind off the image of a plane crashing into the World Trade Center. Continue reading